Después de hacer un poco de estudio adicional, tome el segundo examen de la práctica. Una vez más, tratar de reproducir las condiciones de prueba. Compruebe sus respuestas. Comparar sus puntuaciones en las puntuaciones de la primera prueba. ¿Ha mejorado? Si es así, seguir estudiando como lo has sido. Si no es así, reconsiderar la forma en que estás estudiando o si usted está dejando a un lado el tiempo suficiente para estudiar. Un consejero de la escuela o el maestro le puede dar indicaciones adicionales para el estudio. Continuar con la práctica de las próximas pruebas.
If you are interested in taking the ASVAB in order to apply for the military, you will need to contact a military recruiter. To find a recruiter near you, go to and click on “Request More Info.” When the recruiter has determined that you are otherwise qualified, he/she will set up a time for you to take the ASVAB at the closest Military Entrance Processing Station (MEPS) or an affiliated Military Entrance Test (MET) site.
The Armed Forces Vocational Aptitude Battery (ASVAB) is a test all enlisted candidates must take with the recruiter during the enlistment process. It is typically taken in the office on the computer in a shortened format. Then you will take the full ASVAB again at Military Entrance Processing Station (MEPS) on the day you swear into the Delayed Entry Program (DEP). The test is actually multiple subtests and graded with an overall percentile score – not percentage score. In other words, you are ranked accordingly with other recruits and by a percentage that you got correct.
After adopting the test in 1976 the test became a way of indicating whether or not an individual was 100% qualified to serve. As previously mentioned this aptitude test has a colorful history. That is because it underwent a dramatic change in 2002 and another dramatic change in 2004. The change that occurred in 2002 expanded the categories of the test and the overall difficulty. This can be seen by the addition of all of the diverse categories below: